Model #GEW9200LW0 WHIRLPOOL Residential Dryer

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sensing light is on GEW9200LW0 Whirlpool Dryer


Thermal fuse blowing GEW9200LW0 Whirlpool Dryer


Thanks for your question- we see that no one from the community responded.  If you still require assistance on this topic, please resubmit your question with any updated information and we will have one of our experts take a look.  Also, we have updated our site to include information regarding common repairs and diagnosis, which can be found here:  If you are looking for your owner’s manual, it can be found here:  Thanks for visiting

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Sherman_G_Wallace -
Sears Technician
May 14, 2014



Thank you for choosing Sears Parts Direct. I can certainly understand how frustrating it can be when your dryer keeps blowing the fuse. I did look into the model number you have provided and I have found information to assist you. 

There are a couple of things to consider. It shouldn't make any difference if you are running an automatic cycle or timed cycle to the thermal fuse.

Unplug the dryer and remove the rear panel. With the rear panel removed you can turn the timer on to a heat cycle but don't start the dryer. See if the element gets hot with the timer turned on but the motor not running. A grounded element can come on with the timer turned on even though the motor is not running. It will heat with 120 volts so it may not be as hot or bright as normal but it can still get hot enough with no air flow to open the thermal fuse.

If the vent is okay and the temperatures are correct then the other thing that might cause this problem is how the clothes are checked to see if they are dry.

One potential problem is how the clothes are being checked to see if they are dry.

Towards the end of a cycle sometimes a customer will simply open the dryer door and put their hand in to see if the clothes are dry. If they're not dry you close the door and hit start again.

The proper way to check the load is to turn the dryer off before opening the door. When you open the door with the dryer still running and heating then as soon as you open the door you lose the airflow. The element will continue to heat until the motor stops turning. This extra time with the element on but the door open and no airflow is enough to blow the thermal fuse.

Here is more information on thermal fuse blowing.

You can also visit for parts, diagrams, and repair information.
If you do not feel confident repairing this problem yourself, then you can have it repaired at your home by a Sears technician. Here is a link for the website: Sears Home Services.

Thank you for your questions. Have a great day. 

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Natasha12 -
Sears Technician
April 23, 2014

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